Published on : Friday, January 31, 2014
Skiing, one of the most lavish adventure sports which attract a lot of foreign tourists to Austria, France and Switzerland. Although the most opulent and expensive ski resorts in Europe are mostly in Austria, France and Switzerland also draws a number of ski seeking tourists to their country.
Here is a list of the five most expensive and lavish ski resorts of Europe with their price list in the months of February and March 2014. The prices are sorted according to the most affordable double room accommodation chances.
Ischgl (Austria) – 346 Euros- Acclaimed as the skiing Mecca in the Alps, Ischgl offers amazing enthralling activities to keep you engaging throughout our vacation. It provides access to one of the biggest interconnected ski areas in Tyrol. Fashionable shopping to delicious cuisine this destination in Europe has it all to entertain you.
Val-d’Isere (France) -326 Euros- If you are seeking to convene business without compromising your passion for skiing then Val-d’Isere is a perfect choice for you. From 12th to 14th and 27th to 28th February 2014 for the second consecutive year, the most prestigious Big Air competition in Europe comes to Val d’Isere.
St Anton Ski Resort (Austria) -323 Euros- This resort is an excellent destination both for winter and summer skiing. Lofty mountains form picturesque surrounding.
Tignes (France) -286 Euros- The 300 km of the espace killy ski area offer gigantic slopes contributing to make Tignes one of the most popular ski resort in France.
Val Thorens (France) – 256 Euros – Noted for its easy access this resort features adaptive tourism as a striking highlight. With instructors trained specifically in a variety of adaptive ski categories, the Val Thorens Ski Schools invite you to explore the biggest ski area in the world. With 54 pistes with a total length of 110 kilometers (69 miles), Zurs in Austria is best suited for intermediate skiers and snowboarders. Located nearest to Zurich Airport, this resort offers skiers an impressive 730 metres (2395 feet) of vertical descent.